Job prospects Fish Plant Worker near Charlottetown (PE)
Explore current and future job prospects for Fish and seafood plant workers near Charlottetown (PE). These trends also apply to people working as a fish plant worker.
Note: These employment prospects were published in December 2021 based on the information available at the time of analysis. The next update will be in December 2022. To learn more, see our FAQs. You can also find additional information on the Canadian Online Job Posting Dashboard.
Recent trends from the past 3 years
The prospect of finding work in this occupation was very poor over the past few years (2018-2020). There were far more workers available than job openings.
Job outlook over the next 3 years
The employment outlook will be good for Fish and seafood plant workers (NOC 9463) in Prince Edward Island for the 2021-2023 period.
The following factors contributed to this outlook:
- Employment growth will lead to several new positions.
- A moderate number of positions will become available due to retirements.
- There are a moderate number of unemployed workers with recent experience in this occupation.
- High employee turnover in this occupation could lead to additional employment opportunities.
- Due to the seasonal nature of this occupation, employment opportunities may vary depending on the time of the year.
Here are some key facts about Fish and seafood plant workers in the Prince Edward Island region:
- Approximately 250 people work in this occupation.
- Fish and seafood plant workers mainly work in the following sectors:
- Food, beverage and tobacco product manufacturing (NAICS 311, 312): 80%
- Fishing, hunting and trapping (NAICS 114): 13%
- The distribution of full-time and part-time workers in this occupation is:
- Full-time workers: 78% compared to 83% for all occupations
- Part-time workers: 22% compared to 17% for all occupations
- 13% of fish and seafood plant workers work all year, while 87% work only part of the year, compared to 58% and 42% respectively among all occupations. Those who worked only part of the year did so for an average of 23 weeks compared to 27 weeks for all occupations.
You can also look at this data on a map. Go to LMI Explore
Labour market conditions over the next 10 yearsExplore current and future job prospects elsewhere in Canada.
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